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Volume 77, No. 6 




LVC's football goes 6-1 for the first 
time since 1961 

Page 8 


Advice columnists suggest last 
minute Halloween costume ideas 
Page 6 

A & E 

Read an insight review of Wig and 
Buckle's performance of Rabbit 

Pages 5 






Arts & Entertainment ... 







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^^^^^^^^^^m An Independent Publication | Founded 1924 ^^^^^^^^^^m 

Campus mourns loss of longtime 
Spanish Professor 

Sherae Jones' 1 1 

La Vie Staff Writer 

A black crepe hangs across the 
door of an office in the Foreign 
Language Department on the third 
floor of Humanities. It has been 
there several weeks. Just as it is in 
European culture, the black crepe 
indicates mourning, something the 
LVC community is doing after the 
death of beloved Spanish professor, 
Dr. Diane Iglesias. 

Iglesias, 59, a professor of Span- 
ish, died on Oct. 9 at her home in 
Cleona. She had cancer. Students 
of Iglesias, as well as faculty memO. 
bers, remain in shock, seeing that 
no one knew she was ill. She taught 
until a week before she died. 

On Oct. 15, the campus com- 
munity gathered in her memory for 
a memorial service in Miller Cha- 
pel. The service consisted of Span- 
ish musical selections and a time 
for reflection from colleagues and 
students. There was also a memory 
book from her "extended family 
at Lebanon Valley College" where 
students and colleagues wrote their 
memories of her. The Memory 
book, which was located in the lob- 
by of Miller Chapel until Oct. 23, 
reflected mainly on the enthusiasm 
and kindness she showed to her 
colleagues and students. The book 
was then presented to the family. 

Stephen MacDonald, LVC 
president, admitted that he did not 
know her personally, but profes- 
sionally. He observed her classes 
while serving as dean of the fac- 
ulty and said that "she was a terrific 
teacher and serious scholar who 
researched her literature." Mac- 
Donald also told of her importance 
to the faculty. He said she was a 


DR. DIANE IGLESIAS A well-liked and well-respected Spanish 
professor at LVC, passed away on Oct. 9, 2009 

leader and often elected to various 
committees. He also added that, 
although people may have not 
agreed with her, she was in fact 
well respected by all. He referred to 
her as "the rock of our community, 
someone you build your house or 
foundation on. Solid." 

Dr. James Scott, chairperson of 
the foreign language department, 
said he and Iglesias started at LVC 
in 1976. When asked about sto- 
ries and memories he may have of 
her, he simply said that "everyone 
has a story about her." So does he. 
"While she was Department Chair 
of Foreign Language," he said, "she 
kept in her office the Famous Cook- 
ie Jar. As department chair she had 
to sign papers for students. How- 
ever, whenever she signed their pa- 
pers they were to bring her cookies 

for the jar. The Famous Cookie Jar 
also was for when students felt they 
needed a cookie. Whenever they 
needed a cookie, they were to take 
one out of the jar." Dr. Scott smiled 
as he reflected upon the story He, 
like others, will miss her deeply. 

Iglesias, a New York City native, 
received both her Bachelors (in 
1971) and Masters (in 1974) from 
Queens College in Flushing, N.Y. 
In 1979 she received her doctorate 
from the City University of New 
York. She taught at various colleges 
before joining the LVC faculty in 
1976. For 14 years she served as 
the chair of the foreign language 
department. Her unique teaching 
style earned her the Thomas Rhys 
Vickroy Award for Distinguished 

Please see IGLESIAS | Page 2 

October 28, 2009 

LVC News 


Rain cant damper 
Dutchman pride 

Kristin Witzel ' 1 1 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Oktoberfest is an all week- 
end event that combines Family 
Weekend and Homecoming for 
students, families and alumni. 
The festivities began with a girls 
powder-puff football game on 
Thursday night. Teams included 
the freshmen and juniors versus 
the sophomores and seniors. The 
sophomores and seniors won the 
game with a shut out score of 24- 

Friday night s events included 
the hypnotist, Michael Anthony, 
followed by a Pep Rally to get ev- 
eryone fired up about the sporting 
events and marching band on Sat- 
urday. Due to the rain, the event 
was moved from Arnold Field to 
Lutz Hall. The fireworks were 
also canceled due to the move in- 

On Saturday, the homecom- 
ing court was introduced dur- 
ing the football game's halftime. 
Gina DiCamillo was crowned 
Homecoming Queen next 
to Homecoming King, Mark 
Fersch. The football team played 
King s College and won with a 
score of 40-14. The ice hockey 
team played SUNY Fredonia 
and suffered a loss with a score 
of 1-6. The field hockey game 
was postponed to Sunday at 1 
p.m. against Alvernia. To end 
the day s festivities, students en- 
joyed a Homecoming Dance in 
the Underground. 

K. WITZEL kaw002(S) 

h X6169 


2 La Vie Cqllegienne October 28, 2009 


IGLESIAS: Gone, but not forgotten 

Continued from Page 1 

Teaching at LVC in 1993. She was 
very avid about her career, and of- 
ten spoke at academic conferences, 
organized workshops for teachers 
and published many articles. She 
even served as a translator and in- 
terpreter for many organizations. 

She s is survived by her husband 
and former professor emeritus of 
philosophy at LVC, Dr. John Hef- 
fner and two children, Carolyn 
and Andrew. Not only will she be 
missed by her family and close 
friends, but also by her students 
and LVC community members. 

Alyse Canciello '10, one of her 

students, said she was honored to 
speak on behalf of the late professor. 
"I could write a book [at the least] 
about all of the memories I've had 
with Dra." Canciello referred to Igle- 
sias as "Doctora" and said the two of 
them met when she was a freshman. 
Iglesias had been her adviser for Span- 
ish Education. She admitted that al- 
though they did not always see eye to 
eye, "Dra Iglesias is the best professor 
I have ever had the privilege to know." 
She referred to the 8 a.m. phonetics 
course that the enthusiastic professor 
taught as "a mental workout," adding, 
Til never forget how crazy that class 

was . . . from the crazy quotes, to the 
dances, to her complaining about the 
workers outside of Humanities." As 
a final goodbye she said, ". . . but until 
we meet again, Descanse en Paz . . . le 
echo de menos." It translates as "rest 
in peace, I will miss her." 

Caitlin Bedford '10, another stu- 
dent, said she valued that Iglesias 
pushed her students to do their best 
in all aspects of life. "She made you 
face the tough realizations, deal with 
them, and overcome them. Failing or 
quitting was never an option for her 
or any of us," Bedford said. A Span- 
ish and French Education major, 

Bedford said that she will not only 
use what she learned from Iglesias in 
her classrooms, but also in her every- 
day life. 

The life of Dr. Diane Iglesias will 
never be forgotten. Her memories 
will live with those who shared 
them with her. Her enthusiastic, 
energized, inspiring, and fashion- 
able style will be greatly missed. 
Any words of sympathy or memo- 
rial contributions can be sent to 
the family at 1 19 East Chestnut St., 
Cleona, Pa. 17042. 



& Clarifications 

It is our continuing goal to 
provide readers with complete 
and accurate information. To 
that end, we welcome and en- 
courage notification of any 
mistakes. Readers who wish 
to submit corrections should 
send an email to lavie(S), 
subject line: Corrections. 

Who's in charge around here anyway? 

Matthew Howell- Clarke '10 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Who really runs this campus? 
The administration? The teach- 
ers? The students? While the 
other two groups admittedly con- 
tribute a lot to Lebanon Valley 
College, the students have more 
power than many might believe. 
Lebanon Valley College's Student 
Government (SG) is a collection 
of 34 student representatives who 
make many of the important de- 
cisions on campus and lend their 
opinion to the administration on 
many other decisions. 

SG President Mark Fersch '10 
leads the group along with fel- 
low executive board members 
vice president Katie Krediet '10, 
treasurer Spiros Anastasiadis '10, 
secretary Ashten O'Brien '11 and 
club liaison Mary Kent '11. Each 
class is represented on SG by a 
class president, vice president, 
treasurer, and secretary as well as 
four general student representa- 

tives, all voted into office by the 
student body. Commuter students 
have an additional two representa- 
tives on SG. 

Fersch would like his fellow stu- 
dents to know that "Student Govern- 
ment is an organization built on ser- 
vice. Its members are fellow students 
who truly wish to be a part of the or- 
ganization. The ultimate goal of Stu- 
dent Government is to comprehen- 
sively and successfully represent the 
student body to the college adminis- 
tration, faculty, and community." 

Throughout the year, figures 
such as LVC President Stephen 
MacDonald and Vice President 
for Student Affairs Greg Krikorian 
appear at SG meetings to discuss 
issues such as the most recent slew 
of car break-ins and the upcoming 
renovations of the Mund College 
Center. During meetings, SG re- 
sponds to topics that the adminis- 
tration brings up, discusses other 
student issues, and plans events 
such as Homecoming, Winter For- 
mal and Senior Week. Important 

campus wide initiatives such as the 
Dutchmen Once Card are also dis- 
cussed, voted upon, implemented 
and sometimes created by SG. 

SG is also responsible for the 
allocation of the money for most 
student organizations on campus 
and the planning and execution of 
Dutchmen Day, the annual on-cam- 
pus carnival/ day off from classes. 

Outside of the weekly Monday 
evening meetings, various members 
meet with different college groups 
such as the LVC-Annville Coalition, 
the office of Public Safety and Hall- 
mark Dining & Conference Services 
to voice student concerns. Katie 
Krediet meets weekly with Kriko- 
rian to discuss general student issues 
brought forth by the members of SG. 

However, SG is more than an 
all-powerful campus organization. 
It is made up of students from dif- 
ferent majors and different on- 
campus organizations with vary- 
ing interests. Majors ranging from 
Biology to Accounting to German 
to Digital Communications are all 

represented by members of SG. 
Organizations such as Colleges 
Against Cancer, ValleyFest, Coun- 
cil of Christian Organizations, 
as well as Greek life and various 
sports teams and musical groups 
are also represented on SG. Krediet 
says, "My favorite part of SG is the 
bond that everyone shares. There 
are many diverse people in SG, yet 
once a week we come together and 
have a meeting." Fersch shared that 
his favorite part of SG is "being part 
of the SG family." 

"Family" is a common word 
used among the members of SG 
when they are discussing their 
closely knit group. Class of 2010 
Secretary Emily Berger says, "My 
favorite part of SG is the fact that 
I have met wonderful people 
through it. I have a personal affinity 
for Student Government because it 
really helped shape me into who I 
am today. Without SG, I wouldn't 
have certain friends in my life, nor 
would I have some of the qualities 
or traits I do today." 

Student Government 2009-2010 Roster 

Advisor - Jen Evans 

Executive Board 

President - Mark Fersch '10 
Vice President - Katie Krediet '10 
Secretary - Ashten O'Brien '1 1 
Treasurer - 

Spiros Anastasiadis '10 
Club Liaison - Mary Kent '11 

Class of 2010 

President - Michelle Koetteritz 
Vice President - Katie Krediet 
Secretary - Emily Berger 
Treasurer - Ashley Peters 
Student Representative - 
Mark Fersch 
Student Representative - 
Alyse Canciello 
Student Representative - 
Spiros Anastasiadis 
Student Representative - 
Gina DiCamillo 

Class of 2011 

President - Brad Snyder 
Vice President - Mary Kent 
Secretary - Ashten O'Brien 
Treasurer - Myles Miller 
Student Representative - 
Megan Mc Grady 
Student Representative - 
Emily Hopkins 
Student Representative - 
Tara Neiheiser 
Student Representative - 
Jimmy Kroll 

Class Of 2012 

President - Abby Wise 
Vice President - Adam Abruzzo 
Secretary - Katie Seigendall 
Treasurer - Heath Lettich 
Student Representative - 
Joseph Jablonski 
Student Representative - 
Luisa Perez 

Student Representative - 
Margaret Taylor 
Student Representative - 
Ryan Humphries 

Some members of SG ran 
for their positions because their 
friends ran, others because they 
wanted to be campus leaders, and 
still others because it would look 
good on a resume. But they all 
choose to remain a member of the 
organization to make a difference 
on LVC's campus. 

Ashley Smith '13 would like to 
remind the LVC community that 
"SG is implemented to get the 
student voice heard. Any mem- 
ber of SG is more than happy to 
get your ideas and opinions about 
anything that has to do with your 
college experience. Feel free to 
approach any of the members at 
any time and no matter what the 

Student Government meetings 
are held every Monday evening at 
9:40 p.m. in the Faust Lounge of 
the Mund College Center. The 
meetings are open to all students, 
faculty and administration. 

JVL HOWELL-CLARKE mah003(a)lvcedu 

Class of 2013 

President - Ashley Smith 
Vice President - Katie Wagner 
Secretary - Nicole Buskirk 
Treasurer - Mike Howard 
Student Representative - 
Wiltssy Payero 
Student Representative - 
Erin Pruett 

Student Representative - 
Mike Mello 

Student Representative - 
Cierra Kalnoski 

La Vie Collegienne October 28- 2009 3 


Quittie Park flashings 

LVC student arrested and charged 

Caitlin Murphy' 1 2 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Sophomore Hung "Mike" Vo was 
arrested two weeks ago and charged 
by Annville Twp. Police with expos- 
ing himself in Quittie Park. 

Chief of Police Michael Burdge 
said Vo was charged with open 
lewdness and indecent exposure. 

"Several weeks ago, the Annville 
Police Department, took several 
complaints regarding a gentleman in 
Annville Township who would run 
by women and expose himself" the 
chief said. "Subsequently through 

some positive identification, we 
were able to build a strong lead on 
Mr. Michael Vo," Burdge said. A pre- 
liminary hearing will be scheduled 
within 30 days, police said. 

Burdge alleged that Vo con- 
fessed and was cooperating in the 
investigation. According to the Pa- 
triot-News, Vo exposed himself to 
individuals ranging in age from 12 
years to middle-aged women. 

Student Affairs Vice President 
Greg Krikorian said he could not dis- 
cuss the case, citing the Family Educa- 
tional Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, 
also known as the Buckley Amend- 

ment, which is intended to protect the 
privacy of student records. 

Although not commenting specifi- 
cally on the Vo matter, Krikorian ex- 
plained that LVC s judicial process fol- 
lows an "educational model," which is 
in place to help students grow through 
learning. Sanctions include "counsel- 
ing, educational projects, and restric- 
tions, such as separation from the 
college, and/ or residence halls." Also 
administrators must look at a student s 
previous records when determining 
appropriate measures, Krikorian said. 


crm003 (S) 

Student Government update 10.26.09 

Matthew Howell-Clarke '10 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Club Liaison Mary Kent ' 1 1 said 
Monday night Vice President for 
Academic Affairs Michael Green 
will be creating a manual for club 
advisers to follow. This manual will 
provide information on deadline 
dates, among other things. 

SG convened in the Faust 
Lounge of the Mund College Cen- 
ter at 9:40. 

Student Representative Alyse 
Canciello '10 was concerned with 
the campus doctor s availability. He 
is currently available at 3 p.m. on 

Mondays through Thursdays and at 
1 p.m. on Fridays. Canciello request 
that his hours be extended to ac- 
commodate student teachers. Vice 
President Katie Krediet '10 said she 
would discuss it with Vice President 
for Student Affairs Greg Krikorian. 

Representatives from the An- 
nville - LVC Coalition Committee 
met with Director of Public Safety 
Al Yingst and Annville Township 
police Chief Michael Burdge to dis- 
cuss to discuss Homecoming week- 
end. Several unnamed students are 
being charged by the police in rela- 
tion to alcohol-related events. 

The Winter Formal committee 

will be stuffing invitation envelopes 
during the course of this week. 
Students should expect to receive 
invitations soon. 

Student representative Gina Di- 
Camillo '10 stated that the Relay 4 
Life kickoff will be held in the UG 
on Sunday, Nov. 1, from 7 to 9 p.m. 

SG adjourned its meeting at 
10:05 p.m. The next meeting will 
be held at 9:40 p.m. on Monday, 
Nov. 2, in the Faust Lounge of the 
Mund College Center. 


Strike Out Cancer! 

Relay for Life Kickoff is November 1, 2009 
7PM in The Underground 
Sign up on RedBook! 
And don t forget to bring a credit/ debit card to register for the Relay! 

There is a mandatory $10 Registration fee. 
Any other questions, please contact the Relay chairs, Gina DeCamillo 
(gmdOOl) and Lauren Davis (lrd002). 


All information courtesy of the LVC Department of Public Safety 


10-26-09 | Chapel area 
Medical assist 

Public Safety Officer assisted Annville ambulance personnel with trans- 
porting a student to the local hospital. 

10-19-09 | College Center 

Public Safety Officer responded to a call of a disturbance in the West dining 
hall. Incident was resolved. 

10-24-09 | LVC Campus 

A LVC sign located at the Annville United Methodist Church parking lot 
had been removed and thrown in the alley. 

10-24-09 | College Center parking lot 

A woman reported some personal items and a GPS unit and iPod were 
missing from her vehicle Saturday afternoon while at the College Center lot. 
Anyone with information please contact Public Safety at X61 1 1 or APD at 

10-25-09 | Underground 
Alcohol violation 

Public Safety was called to assist with an individual who had consumed too 
much alcohol. Annville Police Department and medical personnel were 
called. He was transported to a friend s house in Annville. 

10-25-09 | LVC Campus 
Suspicious person 

Public Safety received a call of a suspicious male near Dellinger Hall. In- 
dividual was located and identified. He was looking for a friend who is a 

Please report any suspicious activity to Public Safety at x61 11. 

Wondering About Abortion? 

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+ Limited uhrasouncb when indicated 
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Lebanon Pregnancy Clinic 


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104 W. Main St. 


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4 La Vie Collegienne October 28- 2009 

Featu res 

Tibetan monks to visit LVC 

Sand Mandala and other ceremonies educate students on Tibetan Buddhism 

Images courtesy of Chaplain Fullmer 

Lebanon Valley College will host 
the Monks of Drepung Gomang 
Monastery as they create a sand 
mandala painting in the Lynch Hall 
Atrium from November 1 through 
6. The event is open to the public 
daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To con- 
struct the mandala, monks carefully 
place dyed sand particles on a board. 

The opening ceremony for 
the mandala construction will take 
place at 5 p.m. on November 1. The 
monks will chant powerful prayers 
for peace, prosperity and heal- 
ing in traditional overtones — the 

chant master intoning a full chord 
of three notes. This chanting will 
be accompanied by delicate hand 
gestures, cymbals, drums, horns, 
and flutes. 

Immediately following the 
opening ceremony, a banquet will 
be held in the West Dining Hall of 
the Mund College Center featuring 
Tibetan food, an explanation of the 
opening ceremonies by a Tibetan 
geshe, and a brief video regarding 
the history of Buddhism in Tibet. 

The closing ceremony will take 
place at 4 p.m. on November 6 in 


Ben Waltz Tl / LA VIE 

On Tuesday, October 20th, the Women's Volleyball 
Team played against Alvernia, winning 3-0. How- 
ever, instead of wearing their usual warm-up shirts, 
the lady Dutchmen wore bright red shirts display- 
ing the message, "Don't let AIDS target you../ 7 A 
donation table for the AIDS Community Alliance of 
South Central PA was also set up at the entrance, 
and received almost sixty dollars in donations. 
This AIDS awareness night was designed by three 
students in DSP310-01 u AIDS,"two of which are 
volleyball players 

-by AnnMarie Crider '11, for La Vie 

the Atrium of Lynch Memorial 
Hall. At that time the mandala will 
be deconstructed and the sands 
will be dispersed in Quittapahilla 
Creek ; symbolizing the imperma- 
nence of all phenomena. 

In addition to the creation of a 
sand mandala, the monks perform 
a Tibetan Puja (worship service) 
in Miller Chapel at 6 p.m. on Mon- 
day November 2; they will teach 
the traditional Tibetan art of Mani 
Stone Painting in Lynch 008 at 6 
p.m. on Tuesday November 3; and 
they will share a cultural presenta- 
tion in Leedy Theatre at 5 p.m. on 
Thursday November 5 that will 
include a traditional yak dance and 

Sunday s banquet immediately 
following the opening ceremonies 
will be served from buffet tables 
set with Himalayan cuisine includ- 
ing momos (Tibetan dumplings). 
Tibetan desserts will be served at 
each table. As guests enjoy their 
food, the geshe of the Gomang 
monastery will explain the ele- 
ments of the opening ceremony 
and present a fifteen minute video 
presentation about the history of 
Buddhism in Tibet. The College 

offers banquets focusing on diverse 
religious experience twice a year, 
once each academic semester. Re- 
cent banquets featured the food, 
music and traditions of Sukkoth, 
Baisakhi, Mawlid al Nabi, Rama 
Navami, and the Coptic Feast of 
the Cross. 

"We appreciate the religious 
expression of another culture in a 
special way when we learn about it 
in the context of its music, perfor- 
mance and good food," said Rev. 
Paul Fullmer, Chaplain at the Col- 
lege and co-sponsor of the event. 

Tickets for the banquet are 
available to LVC students as a meal 
exchange. Other tickets are $12 for 
general admission, $5 for non-LVC 
students, and $30 for a family with 
children. Space is limited. For res- 
ervations, call the Office of Spiritu- 
al Life at 717-867-6135 by Thurs- 
day, October 22. All other events 
are free and open to the public. 

For more information about 
the program, contact Matt Sayers 
at 717.867.6133 or LVC s Office of 
Spiritual Life at 717.867.6135. 

-Press Release provided by Chaplain 



♦ October 30th* 

Catch This 

Caitlin Murphy' 1 2 

La Vie Staff Writer 

CAC is no stranger to the LVC 
campus. Established in 2007, under 
the leadership of Emily Moore and 
Megan McGrady, CAC has quickly 
transformed into a philanthropy. 
Current officers include President 
Sarah Bronstein, Vice President Me- 
gan McGrady Secretary Kimberly 
Holt ; and Online Chair Kimberly 
Beiler. This dedicated team organiz- 
es Relay for Life and is responsible 
for raising money for the American 
Cancer Society spreading cancer 
awareness, and putting pressure on 
State legislatures to help ease the 
fight against cancer. With a plethora 
of resources, fundraising ideas, and 
eager members, CAC is extremely 
excited about this year and hopes to 
raise a challenging goal of $52,000. 

There are four Strategic Direc- 
tions in CAC: l) Advocacy 2)Ed- 
ucation 3) Survivorship 4) Relay. 
Separate committees have been 
assigned to work on specialized 
tasks for each direction. 

Last year's efforts proved very 
successful for LVC's chapter of CAC. 
Their first Relay for Life took off with 
a sprint and never stopped fundrais- 
ing. Over 500 students from 53 
registered clubs were involved and 
helped raise approximately $46,000. 
This summer in Dallas, Texas, at 
the National Collegiate Summit, a 
conference that helps educate and 
award participating CAC members, 
small LVC was the recipient of three 
national awards! Out of 425 schools 
(Dl, D2, D3) with CAC chapters, 
LVC was given the only Honorable 
Mention Award for Cancer Educa- 
tion Chapter of the Year. After re- 
ceiving this award with surprise, 
CAC members willingly accepted 
CAC Rookie Chapter of the Year 
as well! LVC also achieved "Leader 
of Hope" status which is a selective 
status awarded only to chapters that 
complete specific deadlines and fol- 
low national guidelines. LVC is 1 
out of 32 schools in the country to 
meet the requirements of this status, 
which is an impressive accomplish- 
ment considering they were at the 
time a Rookie-chapter. All the hard 
work that these students put forth all 
year truly paid off. 

C. MURPHY crm003(S) 

La Vie Collegienne October 28, 2009 5 



Rabbit Hole" heavy with emotion 

Missy Zellner '13 

La Vie Staff Writer 

This weekend I was fortunate 
enough to have the opportunity 
to see Wig and Buckles 
production of Rabbit Hole. The 
script was phenomenal and 
the actors truly became their 
characters. I would encourage all 
LVC students to go and see this 

The story centers around Howie 
and Becca Corbett who are grieving 
the death of their son ; Danny. 
While chasing his dog into the 
street; Danny was accidentally run 
over by a teenager, named Jason 
Willet. The play follows Howie and 
Becca as they try to cope with grief 
and Jason Willet as he tries to find 
absolution. The grieving process 
is greater exacerbated by the fact 
that Izzy Beccas sister, becomes 
pregnant. Thus Becca is forced 
to simultaneously support her 
sister s pregnancy and mourn the 
loss of her own child. Nat, Becca, 
and Izzy s mother do not help the 
matter by chastising Becca for her 
lack of religious beliefs and tying 
Danny's death to the suicide of 
Arthur (Becca and Izzy s brother). 
The entire play is wracked with 
emotion — it can be almost 
guaranteed that audience members 
will both laugh and cry during the 
course of the play. 

Rabbit Hole, though fairly 
new, has already received much 
recognition. In 2007, the play 

Melissa Zellner 13 /LA VIE 

STAGING SADNESS The actors and actresses 
of Wig and Buckle's "Rabbit Hole" pull off 
emotion with talented ease 

received a Pulitzer Prize for Drama, 
a very prestigious award in theatre. 
Likewise, a movie adaptation 
starring Nicole Kidman has been 
announced and is coming out in 
early 2010. 

The playwright of Rabbit Hole, 
David Lindsay-Abaire, is likewise 
respected. Some may recognize 
him as the playwright of Fuddy 

Meers, which Wig and Buckle 
produced in the spring of 2007. 
Dr. Kevin Pry, the theatre advisor 
and dramaturge here at Lebanon 
Valley College, is a rather big fan of 
Abaire s work. 

"His works are emotionally 
challenging and actor-friendly/' Pry 
states. "The dialogue is written in a 
way to make the actors use all their 


Specifically, Rabbit Hole deals 
with grief. 

Pry, along with many others, 
"find [Abaires] insights into the 
grieving process wonderful; he 
captures the fact that grief won t 
be perfect or well right away. 
Somehow you have to find a way 

However, without a great cast, 
any play in itself can fall through. 

Fortunately, this is not the 
case with Rabbit Hole. All the 
actors seem to truly come into 
their characters, and the range of 
emotions demonstrated by the cast 
is overwhelming. Becca Corbett 
is played by Kiley Lotz '13, while 
Andrew Texter '12 plays Howie 
Corbett. Robyn Stine '11 does 
double duty as both Izzy and the 
lighting designer. Playing Nat is 
Ashley Conzelmann '11, and last 
but not least, Jason Willet is played 
by Matt Smith '12. Kathryn Lewis 
'12, the stage manager, is overjoyed 
to be working with such a cast. 

"I'm really excited," Lewis said 
"because it's not an easy play to act. 
There are only five people, but they 
are doing a really good job." 

The director, Arlene Reiter '11 
is extremely excited. 

She says "this play is going to 
be absolutely amazing. The actors 
have done a great job in capturing 
the subtleties and emotion of the 

All in all, Rabbit Hole was 
fantastic, and I urge you to see it, if 
you have not already. This weekend 
(October 30 through November 
l) there are shows on Friday and 
Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday 
at 2 p.m. Reiter also encourages 
everyone to come. 


mazOO 1 (2) 

An event you won't want to miss 

University of the District of Columbia 

Class Ring Event 

November 4-5 
2-6 pm 

outside the bookstore 

Can't mako it? 
CALL 1,800,864.7464 


"Dueling Dutchman" continues to entertain 

Laura Bremmer ' 1 2 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Its here ; ladies and gentlemen: the 
Dueling Dutchmen. There are eight 
teams competing to win the title and 
are divided by dorms. Each team re- 
ceives a different number of points 
depending on how they score in each 
activity The activities or events will 
consist of physical; mental and school 
pride challenges. 

This competition has been brought 
to you for the first time by Brandon 
Smith and Jason Kuntz. They worked 
together to adapt the program in a sim- 
ilar fashion from Smiths previous insti- 
tution and created the events to help 
foster a friendship among the different 

residential facilities. It is also meant to 
provide some fun for students. 

With the first and second events 
completed; the dodgeball tournament 
and the Homecoming pep rally there 
are three left in the fall semester of this 
year-long event. These events include 
a week long photo scavenger hunt; stu- 
dent appreciation day and a bake-off 

Last Friday night; at the Homecom- 
ing pep rally there was an attendance 
competition. The area that has the 
highest percentage of residents in at- 
tendance will receive the first place of 
100 points to their scores and will be 
announced in the near future. 

The week-long photo scavenger 
hunt began this past Monday. All areas 
have received an e-mail with the first 

clue. Some clues will require a photo as 
a response to the clues ; whereas others 
will require a specific location around 
campus to a photo as a response. In or- 
der to receive the next clue to continue 
your search; you must get the previous 
clue correct. There will be a total of 10 
clues in all. All clues will come from 
bhsmith(S) and all responses 
will be sent to the same e-mail address. 
Good luck! 

In first place ; with a 100 points 
is Keister Hall. Funkhouser follows 
with 80 points. In third place-; with 
60 points is Stanson Hall. Forth place 
goes to Vickroy Hall with 50 points. 
Tied for fifth place are Hammond and 
Mary Green. 

L. BREMMER lab007(o) 

6 La Vie Collegienne October 28, 2009 


Letters to the Editor 

La Vie Collegienne requires all 
submissions to contain the author's 
name, telephone number, address 
and/ or e-mail address. No letters can 
be considered for publication unless 
the above criteria are met. 

Telephone numbers and address- 
es will not be printed. Submissions 
will be strongly considered for pub- 
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rank, major, or professional capacity. 

Letters should be no longer than 
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accuracies within submissions. The 
editor will have the final determina- 
tion concerning such matters. 

Letters, columns, and opinion- 
based articles are not necessarily 
representative of La Vie's opinion or 
Lebanon Valley College. 

Submissions may be e-mailed to 
lavie (3), hand-delivered to our 
Mund office, or mailed to the address 

Advertise with 

Ha Vit 

Recruit for your student 
organization. Sell your old 
junk... or that ugly sweater from your 
grandmother. Say hi to your lover, 
(maybe not that last part.) 

Ha Viz Collegienne 

101 N. College Ave | Annville, PA 17003 
Campus Extension 6169 or lavie(o) 

Established 1924 


Jake King '11 
Katie Zwiebel '12 


Caitlin Murphy '12 


Tony Gorick'll 


Rev. Patrick Salomon '10 


Sarah Grodzinski '09 


Stephanie Mannon '11 




Ben Waltz '11 


Madelynn Hughes '10 


Justin Weaver '10 


Robert E. Vucic 



Melissa Zellner '13 

La Vie Staff Writer 


Kristin Witzel ' 1 1 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Halloween is right around the corner, and I still don't 
know what I want to be. Any su< 

Halloween is a great op- 
portunity to be someone 
different than who you are on a 
daily basis — but there are some 
factors you must take into account 
when figuring out a costume. 

First; consider how much you are 
willing to spend on a costume. The 
more you are willing to spend, the 
more options you will have.How- 
ever, you can still get a good costume 
for a cheap price or even for free. 

Check your closet and see 
if you can mix and match your 
clothes to create a homemade 
costume, or see if you can borrow 
something from a friend. Plus, 
there is always the option of mak- 
ing a toga out of a bed sheet. Also, 
you can always reuse an old cos- 
tume (especially if you wore it at 
home and not at LVC). 

Finally, you must consider if 
you still want to be recognizable. 

This may seem to be a stupid thing 
to think about, but many people 
subconsciously take this into ac- 
count when selecting a Halloween 
costume. Some people use Hal- 
loween as an opportunity to take 
on a new identity. Others just like 
to dress up differently for a day. 
This decision may have a huge im- 
pact on how you want to dress. 

Homemade Halloween 
costume ideas 

• 80s girl — leggings, crazy hair, 
anything neon. 

• Zombie — torn clothing, make- 
up, and you can make fake blood 
with corn syrup and red food dye. 

• Rock star — bandana, ripped 
jeans, British accent 

• Zombie Rockstar — All of the 
above. Apply fake head wound to 
look like Kurt Cobain. 

This is the one night out of the year that you 

j are able to be anything at all — even things that 

may be completely out of character for you. 

If you're going to a Hallow- 

If you and a bunch of friends 

een party and are single, here are 

are going and want a costume 

some ideas for costumes: 

for a group of people, here are 

• Pirate 

some suggestions: 

. Witch 

• Angel 

• Fairies 

• Bumblebee 

• Superheroes 

• Barbie 

• The Simpsons characters 

• Marilyn Monroe 

• Harry Potter characters 

• Greek Goddess 

• Genie 

If you and a boyfriend /girl- 

• Geisha 

friend are going to a party to- 

• Sweeney Todd 

gether, here are some ideas for 

• Jason (from Friday the 13th) 

couple's costumes: 

. Knight 

• Gangster 

• Batman and Catwoman 

• Pimp 

• Greek God and Goddess 

• Elvis 

• Sonny and Cher 

• Quail Man 

• Caveman and cavewoman 

• Policeman or fireman 


NinaBalogh '10 

Circulation Manager 

It is October, and for many 
people that means football sea- 
son. They will be spending their 
time following their favorite, hop- 
ing they will make it to the Super 
Bowl. I am not one of these peo- 
ple. I have never been much of a 
football fan and this season gives 
me a whole new reason to NOT 
watch the sport, and that reason is 
Michael Vick. 

Am I the only one who is 
crazed at the idea that this poor 
excuse for a human being is get- 
ting any more publicity? First, 
the Eagles pick him for the team. 
Then, although he is docked pay, 
Vick is making more money than 
most people in the country, and 

now he gets his own reality show? 

Who really wants to watch this 
train wreck go about his daily rou- 
tine? If he were still dog fighting 
would people be as interested to 
watch? Maybe if he was the one 
who had to actually fight against 
the dogs I'd see a reason for the 
show and I'd like to have a front 
row seat to see who would win 
that match. 

Why do we glorify these in- 
dividuals who serve jail time for 
such horrific things? I am a firm 
believer that everyone deserves a 
second chance, but I do not be- 
lieve that second chance should 
be rewarded by playing on an 
NFL team and making thousands 
of dollars. That is something 
people work really hard their en- 
tire lives for and, actually deserve 
when they get it. He does not de- 

serve a position people work their 
butts off for, just by getting out 
of jail and apologizing. There is a 
reason animal abuse is a crime. If 
he really wants to play football he 
should give his entire season's pay 
to animal rights, maybe then I will 
believe he is truly sorry. 

It has been argued that this 
man has nothing else he can do, 
and he should be allowed to play. 
If that argument applies to Vick, 
it should apply to everyone who 
serves jail time. If a doctor is 
locked up for malpractice or neg- 
ligence, and serves his/her time, 
should we give them a second 

That would NEVER go over 
in society, but because this guy is 
a good football player and celeb- 
rity we can over look this. Where 
have people's values gone? As if he 

wasn't making enough money 
before, he had to have dogfights 
for extra income on the side? 
Are you serious!? 

Come on dog owners, 
google dogfights and see what 
really happens to the animals. 
Remember what kind of per- 
son your actually watching 
next time you see Vick strutting 
around the end zone. Any self- 
respecting "dog lover" would be 
mortified. If you really want to 
prove something, Mr. Vick, do- 
nate all of your earnings to ani- 
mals rights, that will say more 
than any rehearsed apology you 
can act out on TV. 

N. BALOGH kbh001(2) 

La Vie Collegienne is published every 
Wednesday of the academic year. 
Meetings are held Mondays at 6 p.m. 
in our Mund office, activities room #3. 
We're always looking for new writers ! 

La Vie Cqllegienne October 28, 2009 7 

Upcominq Games 

Fri T Oct. 30 T 2009 

Field Hockey 

vs Widener University (4pm) 

Sat T Oct. 31 T 2009 

Women's Volleyball 

at Moravian College (11am) 

at York College (1pm) 

Women's Soccer 

vs Lycoming College (12pm) 

Men's Swimming 

vs Ursinus College (1pm) 

Women's Swimming 

vs Ursinus College (1pm) 


at Widener University (1pm) 

Men's Soccer 

vs Lycoming College (3pm) 

Men's and Women's Cross 

vs MAC Championships 

32 Years, 3,178 Yard, 693 Carries, and 1 







2 passes 

that m i 


downs on 
Saturday's | 
coming game against King's. He 
helped lead the Dutchmen to 
their victory. 


Common- V 

Player of 
the week, 
both of 

LVC's ft M 

last week and helped keep 
the Dutchmen on route to the 

Katie Freeman '11 

LA Vie Staff Writer 

Charlie Parker, a senior tail- 
back, broke not only the schools 
all-time rushing yards record 
but also the all-time carries re- 
cord in a victory Oct. 17 over 
FDU-Florham. On the first play 
of the game, Parker picked up 12 
yards and claimed two school 
records that had stood for 32 

Parker said when he broke 
the record he was very pleased; 
but he also was extremely proud 
of his team for enabling him to 
break those records that had 
been held for so long by Rick 
Coleman '78. 

After the game in which he 

Charlie Parker 

broke the record; Parker said; 
"There were a lot of congratula- 
tions on the field after the play 
but we all knew that it was only 
the first play and we had a long 
game ahead of us if we wanted to 
win." And win they did. LVC beat 
FDU 40-14 and improved its re- 
cord to 5-1 for the first time since 

If Parker and the rest of the 
team have any say, the LVC foot- 
ball team will continue to im- 
prove its winning record. "My 
next goal in football is to step out 
on the field and win every game 
I participate in/' he said. "We all 
want to go out and win the rest 
of the games on the schedule and 
bring LVC a MAC Champion- 


Parker played a crucial role in 
the win again Florham. He ended 
the game with 8 1 yards giving him 
a total of 3; 178 yards and 693 car- 
ries for his career. 

Parker said that there were 
several people along the way 
that helped him get to where he 
is today as a football player. He 
attributed his success to the mo- 
tivation of his parents; his senior 
class teammates and his coaches. 
When describing his senior class 

Spotlight on Sports: 


Both of the Lebanon Valley 
College Lacrosse Teams have been 
practicing relentlessly this fall. With 
the 1968 MAC Chapmionship 
team in the crowd, and many other 
lacrosse fans, both teams hosted a 
scrimmage, and both came out on 
top. The mens team beat Mont- 
gomery Community College in 
Maryland while the women defeat- 
ed DeSales' club team. 



HOMECOMING: Teams compete during rainy weekend 

Continued from Page 8 

XC- The Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege cross country teams competed 
Friday at the Haverford JV Tee Shirt 
race. No team scoring was kept at 
the race. The men ran four miles and 
the women ran a three-mile course. 
This race was the final run before the 
MAC Championships this weekend. 
Brad Sweigart placed 18th out of 95 
athletes with a time of 21 :36. Mat- 
thew Nesmith ran a 21 :41 for 21st 
place. Other competitors included 
NickDAngelo (22:24, 37th), Alex 
Talarico (22:50, 53rd), Gabriel 
Lincoln-Decu (23:48, 67th), Corey 
Johnson (24:14, 76th) and Patrick 
Tierney (25:04, 83rd). 

Adam Abruzzo, who ran a 23:25 
for 61st place, said, ". . . the key strat- 
egy is working together. We all do the 
exact same thing . . . run five miles . . 
. fast, but we work together through 
sheer optimism and the knowledge 
that we are achieving the same thing." 

Megan Long led the way for the 
women with a ninth-place time of 
19:20. Emily Devivo had a time of 
21 :42, coming in 3 1st place out of 
83 runners. Other LVC competitors 
included Victoria Broderick (21 :47, 
41st), BriannaEroh (22:30, 50th), 
Katie Sharkey (23:31, 58th), and 
Lauren Johnson (23:57, 61st). Jenn 
Cronin was sick for the week. 

Long said, "We have a lot of 
talent and are gearing toward third 
place at our MAC meet. Each girl 
brings something to the table." 

Mens Soccer- Andrew Cooper 
scored the winning goal Saturday 

against Widener just 2:40 into the 
game. Jordan Auman fed Cooper 
the ball for the only goal of the 
game in LVC s 1-0 win over the 
Pride. This goal was much different 
then Cooper s tying goal with 2:36 
left in the game against Elizabeth- 
town last Wednesday, forcing the 
two teams into overtime. E-town 
eventually won that game in the 
second overtime on a penalty kick. 

Justin Hutchinson, a senior 
on the team, said, "We want to 
attack constantly and force teams 
to make mistakes. If we work hard, 
commit to the program philoso- 
phy, and work toward team goals 
[not individual goals] we will be 
very successful." LVC improved to 
8-6-2 for the season. 

Women's Soccer-LVC (6-11-1) 
fell to Widener on Saturday after 
the Pride scored three goals less 
than 20 minutes into the game. 
This lead proved to be too much as 
the Dutchmen lost 3-1. Caryinna 
Venchak score first for the Pride. 
Sarah Schaffer scored the next two 
before the half was over. These 
goals did not mean that LVC did 
not put up a fight. Ely Kirkhoff, 
Emily Bainbridge, Megan Sager, 
and Nicole Snyder all had shots 
on goal. Snyder got the Dutchmen 
on the board with a goal in the 
53rd minute. Her pass came from 
Bainbridge, giving Snyder her sev- 
enth goal of the season. While the 
Dutchmen broke the shutout, they 
were not able to rally back a win. 

Sami Young, the goalkeeper for 
the team, said afterward, "We take 
things one game at a time, even 
though it is tough at times. We are a 
team, and no matter what happens, 
we are always there for each other." 

Ice hockey-The Dutchmen fell 
to Fredonia State 6-1 last Saturday. 
While the scoreboard may not 
reflect it, LVC put up a good fight. 
Rich Drazin, goalkeeper for LVC, 
had 25 saves for the first two periods 
and held Fredonia to one goal. The 
third period is where the Dutchmen 
ran into trouble. Early in the third, 
Nicholas Schultz scored the first 
goal for the Dutchmen this year. 
Brad Surdams pass to Brent Davis 
was knocked away, but Shultz got 
control and evened the score with 
17 minutes to play. But the Blue 
Devils scored twice, less than a min- 
ute apart, to take the lead for good. 
Drazin had 34 saves on the night. 

Sean Wilson, a senior on the 
team, said hard work will make the 
difference for LVC this season. "Ev- 
ery game for us will be a challenge," 
he said. "For us to be competitive we 
need to play within ourselves. Each 
player needs to come to the rink 
ready and willing to perform their 

Volleyball- LVC defeated two 
teams this past weekend in the na- 
tions capital. The Dutchmen began 
the day with a 3-0 (25-22, 27-25, 
25-17) win over host Gallaudet. 
Emily Hopkins had 15 kills on 27 
attempts with only one error. Other 

key players for LVC were Michelle 
Little (8 kills), Joelle Snyder (6), 
Jess Raber (5) and Jamie Hawk (5). 
Emily Perkins had 37 assists for that 
game. Four girls reached double dig- 
its in digs for LVC. Perkins had 16, 
Angela Kuperavage had 13, Raber 
had 1 1, and Hannah Free had 10. 
The Dutchmen had five aces. Hawk 
had four assisted blocks, Raber had 
three stops and Snyder and Hopkins 
had two block assists. 

LVC stopped Scran ton 3-0 
(25-19, 25-13, 27-25) in the 
second match of the day. The 
offense was spot on with Snyder 
having 12 kills on 23 attempts 
and only one error. Other key of- 
fensive players included Hawk ( 1 1 
kills), Nicole Barra (9), and Paige 
Yocum (7). Kuperavage had 20 
digs for the defense while Perkins 
had nine digs. 

Little, a junior on the team, 
said, "The biggest strength of our 
team is the trust between team- 
mates. Each person does her part 
and is reliable in that sense. We 
are also all pretty flexible so if 
someone is having a rough day, we 
can pick each other up." 

The Dutchmen will play Eliza- 
bethtown at home on Oct. 28 at 
7 p.m. This will be the final match 
for both teams and will deter- 
mine who will have home-court 
advantage in the Commonwealth 
Conference playoffs. 



Oktoberfest Results 

Page 7 

Charlie Parker's 
football legacy 

Page 7 

Football Tramples Kings 41-13 

Dutchmen Push season to 6-1 For the first time since 1961. Right: Caleb Fick combined with Colt Zarilla to 
throw three touchdowns and 193 yards. 

Blair Ransom '13 

La Vie Staff Writer 

The Flying Dutchmen Sat- 
urday improved their record to 
6-1 for the first time since 1961 
as they rolled by King's 40-14 on 
their Oktoberfest weekend in the 

LVC (3-1 in MAC play) re- 
mains a game behind Delaware 
Valley and its rival Albright for first 
place in the MAC after both teams 
won Saturday The Dutchmen are 
looking to make history this up- 
coming weekend on Halloween. A 
win over Widener would mark the 
best start in the football program's 

Colt Zarilla and Caleb Fick 
combined to throw for 200 yards 
and three touchdowns for the 
Dutchmen, as two of those TD 
passes ended in the end zone 
thanks to the hands and speed of 
Sean Donovan. The two- headed 
monster rushing attack of Charlie 
Parker (109 yards 1TD) and Ben 
Guiles (76 yards) led LVC on the 

King's offense racked up 348 
yards of total offense and ran for 
220 yards. This statistic was a rare 
sight for the Dutchmen, as they 

have only allowed an average 
of 320 yards this season as well 
as only 76 yards on the ground. 
However, the LVC defense in- 
tercepted Kings QB Corey Lavin 
three times, including a return 
for a touchdown by Matt Lillis 


They moved the ball on 
us in the first half, but they 
only got two field goals. We 
hit some big pass plays, some 
big plays for scores. 


Head Coach, LVC Football Team 

on his second interception of the 
day and another coming from big- 
play strong safety Dane Eichel- 
berger. After the game CB Matt 
Lillis said that when the defense 
and he returned the interception 
he caught for a touchdown "it 
was like running behind a wall of 
blocking fullbacks." 

"I'm really proud of our foot- 
ball team," said head coach Jim 
Monos. "They moved the ball on 
us in the first half, but they only 

got two field goals. We hit some 
big pass plays, some big plays for 

This was the Dutchmen's sec- 
ond straight game and third this 
season of scoring 40 or more 
points. King's took a 3-0 lead on an 
Andrew DeRito 28- 
yard field goal, cap- 
ping a 13-play drive. 
LVC responded 
the way it has often 
this season, using 
a quick-play strike 
to score. Fick went 
long for Donovan, 
who tight-roped the 
sideline for 60 yards 
to the end zone for 
his second score of 
the season. 
Less than four minutes later, 
following an interception by Lil- 
lis, LVC went for a play- action fake 
reverse and Zarilla hit a wide-open 
Joe Brennan, who broke through 
two tackles to go 54 yards for the 
score. "We've got firepower, we've 
said that all along. Caleb Fick start- 
ed slow, but came on strong and 
played a good football game." 

Donovan said" "We had a cou- 
ple of shots downfield and we took 
them, and it really paid off. Not 

only wide receivers, but we have 
weapons at running back, this of- 
fense is really explosive and we're 
starting to show what we can do." 

Another DeRito field goal cut 
it to 13-6, and LVC had just 1:18 
before halftime to produce anoth- 
er score. Fick masterfully put to- 
gether a five-play 56-yard drive in 
that span, completing a nine-yard 
pass to a diving Donovan at the 
front flag to take a 20-6 lead into 
the break. 

Lillis highlighted the third 
quarter with his 31 -yard inter- 
ception return for a score, giving 
LDC a 33-14 lead. Fullback Bryan 
Lynch punctuated the win in the 
fourth quarter, bursting up the 
middle on third down for a one- 
yard touchdown to close the scor- 

The Dutchmen are flying high, 
and hope to continue their mo- 
mentum this Saturday when they 
visit Widener. LVC beat Widener 
in OT last season after an emo- 
tional stop by the defense on a 
fourth and inches to seal the vic- 


vbrOO 1 (2) 

Athletics In Review 

Becca Farson '12 

La Vie Staff Writer 

Women's Tennis -Elizabeth- 
town College was the first team 
this season to stop Lebanon 
Valley s 12-match winning streak. 
The Blue Jays (5-0 CC) won :>-4 
to claim the top seed in the Com- 
monwealth Conference playoffs. 
The Dutchmen (12-1, 5-1 CC) 
will take the No. 2 seed. LVC 
started behind, only winning one 
doubles match. Sarah Grodzinski 
and Shayna Heintzelman defeated 
No. 1 team 9-8 (7-4). In singles 
competition, Grodzinski won 6-2, 
6-4. Heintzelman won 1-6, 6-0, 
10-6. Tamera Lobb lost to the 
Blue Jays 6-2, 6-4. Lauren Fulmer 
won 7-5, 4-6, 10-6. No. 5 spot 
Caitlin Bedford lost 3-6, 0-6 and 
No. 6 Morgan Brady lost 0-6, 0-6. 

Fulmer, who is 13-0 for the 
season, said afterward, "A key 
strategy for the team this season 
is to fight for every point." At 
MAS C AC Individuals this past 
weekend, Grodzinski got second, 
reaching the finals but falling to 
champion Melanie Nolt from 
Wilkes. Heintzelman, Fulmer, and 
Brady all reached the semifinals, 
and Lobb made it to the quarter- 

Field Hockey-No. 7 Lebanon 
Valley finished the Common- 
wealth Conference Saturday 
with a 4-1 win over Alvernia. The 
Dutchmen (14-2, 4-1 CC) scored 
two goals in the first half and 
pulled away in the second. Jenni 
Walker had her hand in all four 
goals in the game. She scored the 
first one with a pass from Caitlin 
Vasey. Walker then assisted the 
three other goals with passes to 
Allison Bicher, Jocelyn Novak, 
and Nikki Bomberger. Novaks 
goal marked her 21st goal of the 
season. Overall, LVC outshot 
Alvernia 31-4 and had 21 corner to 
two for Alvernia. 

Please see HOMECOMING 
Page 7